The Oxford handbook of social cognition
- New York : Oxford University Press, .
- Physical description
- xvii, 948 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.
- Oxford library of psychology.
- Carlston, Donal E.
- Includes bibliographical references and index.
- Part One: History and Foundations of Social Cognition -- 1. On the Nature of Social Cognition-- My Defining Moment -- Donal E. Carlston -- 2. The Emergence of Social Cognition -- David L. Hamilton and Donal E. Carlston -- 3. Measurement and Methodology in Social Cognition: An Historical Perspective -- Alan J. Lambert and Laura Scherer -- 4. A Brief History of Theory and Research on Impression Formation -- James S. Uleman and Laura M. Kressel -- 5. Automaticity and Control in Stereotyping and Prejudice: The Revolutionary Role of Social Cognition Across Three Decades of Research -- Margo J. Monteith, Anna Woodcock, and Jill E. Lybarger -- 6. Attribution as a Gateway to Social Cognition -- Glenn D. Reeder -- 7. Attitudes and Social Cognition as Social Psychological Siblings -- Duane T. Wegener and Richard E. Petty -- Part Two: Mental Representation and Information Processing -- 8. The Role of Visual Imagery in Social Cognition -- Lisa K. Libby and Richard P. Eibach -- 9. Faces are Central to Social Cognition -- Kurt Hugenberg and John Paul Wilson -- 10. The Highs and Lows of Mental Representation: A Construal Level Perspective on the Structure of Knowledge -- SoYon Rim, Yaacov Trope, Nira Liberman, and Oren Shapira -- 11. Implicit Social Cognition and Mental Representation -- B. Keith Payne and C. Daryl Cameron -- 12. Automaticity -- Ap Dijksterhuis -- 13. The Role of Procedural Knowledge in the Generalizeability of Social Behavior -- Robert S. Wyer Jr., Hao Shen, and Alison Jing Xu -- 14. Dual-Process Theories -- Bertram Gawronski and Laura A. Creighton -- 15. The "Cold" and "Hot" Sides of Attention -- Daniel Smilek and Alexandra Frischen -- 16. On Misers, Managers, and Monsters: The Social Cognition of Visual Perception -- Emily Balcetis and Shana Cole -- 17. Person Memory: Past, Perspectives, and Prospects -- John J. Skowronski, Randy J. McCarthy, and Brett M. Wells -- 18. Judgment and Decision Making -- Leaf Van Boven, Mark Travers, Jacob Westfall, and Gary McClelland -- 19. Mental Simulation: Looking Back in Order to Look Ahead -- Keith D. Markman and Elizabeth A. Dyczewski -- 20. Thought Suppression -- Sadia Najmi -- Part Three: Social Cognition and Social Psychology -- 21. Moods, Emotions, and Evaluations as Information -- Linda M. Isbell and Elicia C. Lair -- 22. Motivated Remembering: Remembering as Accessibility and Accessibility as Motivational Relevance -- Baruch Eitam, David B. Miele, and E. Tory Higgins -- 23. The Mind in Motivation: A Social Cognitive Perspective on the Role of Consciousness in Goal Pursuit -- Melissa Ferguson and Jeremy Cone -- 24. The Social Cognition of the Self -- Allen R. McConnell, Christina M. Brown, and Tonya M. Shoda -- 25. Cherished Memories: Autobiographical Memory and the Self -- Denise R. Beike -- 26. Self-evaluation and Self-esteem -- Mark R. Leary and Meredith L. Terry -- 27. Stereotype Development and Formation -- Steven J. Sherman, Jeffrey W. Sherman, Elise J. Percy, and Courtney K. Soderberg -- 28. Social Power and Cognition -- Ana Guinote -- 29. Interpersonal Cognition: Seeking, Understanding, and Maintaining Relationships -- Grainne M. Fitzsimons and Joanna Anderson -- 30. Group Cognition: Collective Information Search and Distribution -- John M. Levine and Eliot R. Smith -- Part Four: Synergies with Other Realms of Social Science -- 31. Interfacing Body, Mind, the Physical, and Social World: Socially Situated Cognition -- Gun R. Semin, Margarida V. Garrido, and Tomas Palma -- 32. Evolutionary Social Cognition -- Steven L. Neuberg, D. Vaughn Becker, and Douglas T. Kenrick -- 33. Mortal Cognition: Viewing Self and the World from the Precipice -- Jeff Greenberg, Mark J. Landau, and Jamie Arndt -- 34. The Neuroscience of Social Cognition -- David M. Amodio and Kyle G. Ratner -- 35. Communication and Language Use in Social Cognition -- Yoshihisa Kashima and Ying Lan -- 36. Social Cognitive Development: Learning from Others -- Gail D. Heyman and Cristine H. Legare -- 37. Culture and Social Cognition -- Chi-yue Chiu, Sharon S-L. Ng, and Evelyn W-M. Au -- 38. The Person-Situation Interaction -- John F. Kihlstrom -- 39. Consumer Information Processing -- Frank R. Kardes and Robert S. Wyer Jr. -- 40. Law and Social Cognition -- Barbara A. Spellman and Frederick Schauer -- 41. "Hot" Political Cognition: Its Self-, Group-, and System-Serving Purposes -- John T. Jost, Erin P. Hennes, and Howard Lavine -- 42. Social Cognition and Health -- Shelley E. Taylor -- 43. Trends in Social Cognition Research -- Donal E. Carlston and Erica D. Schneid.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Publisher's Summary
- Social cognition, as a field, can be characterized as a distinct subarea of social psychology that examines all of the countless cognitive complexities, mental representations, and processes implicated in interaction, as well as an approach to studying interactions in the context of the groups, cultures, and societies to which they belong. Together these two facets of social cognition create one of the most influential and important social sciences to come along in some time. Providing a comprehensive review of major topics in the field of social cognition, The Oxford Handbook of Social Cognition expresses that excitement and fascination in describing the content and approach that constitute the field today. The 43 chapters included in this handbook cover: - central aspects of the field of social cognition, including its history and historically important foundational research areas (attribution, attitudes, impression formation, and prejudice/stereotyping), along with methodology - core issues relating to social cognitive representations and processes (including those that are visual, implicit, or automatic) and the stages of information processing (attention, perception, memory, and judgment, along with simulation and thought suppression) - applications of the social cognition approach to areas of social psychology, general psychology, and other disciplines, such as marketing, law, health and politics After more than 30 years, the vibrant field of social cognition continues to reign as one of psychology's most dominant approaches. The impressive chapters collected in this volume define the field and contribute enormously to our understanding of what social cognition is today.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Publication date
- edited by Donal E. Carlston.
- Oxford library of psychology